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tasy Money LAST for Everyone EDITION No"i„ Edit.™ “‘ tot It, STi'« COM PLETE STOCKS some cash. ■ .. . — . ■—i ■ I ONE CENT ! AND NEWARK ADVERTISE* *---—“* ""established liai! " Newark, n. jT. Friday evening, November 26. im —20 pages. fair tonight; Saturday fair, slightly warmer. . — .- ■ . ■■■ ■ ——■ —' . ■— i—.. i ... i —■ -. .. ... — . . .. . - . .— ..■ - - —-.— -.—- . POSSE KILLS GIRL MO MOTHER IN FIGHTTO SAVE 1 Father and Son Escape Officers as Women Are Shot in Door way of Home. MEN WANTED FOR MURDER OF NEIGHBOR IN FEUD Fugitives Far Away When Bul lets Finally End Desperate / Virginia Duel. WILLIAMSON, W. Va., Nov. 26.— Firing from the doorway of their home on a sheriff's posse to give their father and brother time to escape, Mrs. Charles Daniels and her 16-year-old daughter were shot to death near Devon, Mingo count y\by the officers. The shooting of Mrs. Dhniels and her daughter grew out of a family feud between the Christians and Daniels on the borders of Kentucky and West Vlr * ginia. The Christians lived in Mingo county, yVest Virginia, and the Daniels in Pike county, Ky. About three weeks ago George Chris tian vahtured to the Kentucky side and ■ . | *•.T\_1-1. nkUaflnn had formerly been allies. After the killing of Christian the two families and their friends became in volved1, The Christians had warrants for Jim Daniels and his brother Charles and led a posse of Pike county officers to the home of the TMfciela. When the officers approached within a few P et of the house Mrs. Daniels and her daughter opened fire with rifles, one meinbt'L of the posse receiving a bul let in the arm. The Christians opened fire. Mrs Daniels was shot down in the .door way, but her daughter stood over her and fired uiion the posse until she droppe,] dead across her mother, pierced by three bullets. The officers dosed In. but by forfeit ing their own lives the mother and daughter bad enabled the father and brother to escape. COURT DFWES MRS. VOIGT’S —APPLICATION FOR ALIMONY. Proximity of Final Hearing Cause of Ruling. Vice-Chancellor Stevens today denied the application of Mrs. Graqe Voigt for alimony from her husband, Fred erick W. Voigt, pending the outcome of her suit for maintenance. Adam* & Schoen, as counsel for Mrs. Voigt, made t lie application. The vice-chancellor allowed the former $50 as counsel fees. In the suit for maintenance which was started on January 26, Voigt has filed a cross petition asking for a divorce and charging desertion. The ease is set for final hearing December 8. In denying the application the court elated that laid Mrs. Voigt applied for alimony several months ego he would have granted the. petition, hut in view of the rnet that the cage comes up for ilnal hearing soon he could not sign idle order. Affidavits were read from Mrs. Voigt, saying that her husband, during the time he was manager of the local bicycle track, made $800 or more a week. They also allege that he has accounts in several banks. Voigt's affidavits deny that ho made $800 a week, and say that at the pres ent time he is dependent entirely upon his brother for support. The couple were married on December 1, 1902, and have one child, Frederick W., jr., 3 years old. ' COL. ASTOR SAILS FROM SAN JUAN FOR HOME TODAY. Yacht, Only Slightly Damaged in Hurricane. SAN JUAN, Porto Rico, Nov. 26.— Colonel John Jacob Astor. who arrived here early last week on his yacht Nour mahal.. has entertained Governor Col ton and others aboard the yacht, and several banquets in his honor have been given ashore. Wednesday Colonel Astor turned the Nourmahal ovegf tq Miss Margery Colton, the Governor's sister, who entertained a number of prominent persons. Colonel Astor attended the Thanks giving ball in the Union Club. He ex pects to sail today and will perhaps toucli' at. Hayti and Cuba. He will dis embark in Jacksonville, Fla., where a special car awaits him to convey him to New York. The Nourmahal encountered the re cent hurricane which swept over the West Indies after she left Kingston, Jamaica, and sustained some damage, but nothing of consequence. CHARGE HE DEFRAUDED HOSPITAL. Arrested on the charge of defrauding the All Souls' Hogalta!, of Morristown, Harry Klein, of 74 Stratford place, was arraigned ip the First Precinct Court today and held !n $200 ball for tho action of tht grand jury. It was al legfd that Klein, with a partner, con tracted deliver a certain number of bushels of potatoes to the hospital and that he delivered but half that amount. .?E THIEVES ROB VACANT STORE. The pflllce of the Third Precinct were notified today' by Tohn G. Hoffman, of 56 Hazelwood avenue, that his j vt ant store at 214 Van Buren street w%S entered yesterday and a large amount of lead pipe stolen. The thieves » got 'in through a ce’lar window. % ;• • I ■ ii rho recoffniatU BparklliiK :il* to Gate. Don't ‘t.. , Hold by tho Union Brewing TWENTY-NINE DEAD IS THIS SEASON’S FOOTBALL RECORD Worst Year in History of Grid iron Closes with Two More Players Dying. ■; Football's Record of \ \ •' Deaths for This Season • ■ « < , * * < < Arend, Albert, Marietta, O. J * | J Babcock, Langdon, Buffalo, O. ,. ] Becker, Charles, Findlay, O. > • • • Burke, Michael, Shenandoah, J \ ] J Pa. ‘ ,! . i "Byrne, Cadet Eugene, Buffalo. > > « 1 Christian, Archer, Richmond, ‘ ;; va. ,. . i Evans, Walter. Des Moines. Ia. ’ * : ! Define, Dominie, Massilon, O J j ) J Graham, Ray, Waterloo, Ia. ■. . i Gruber. Walter, Decatur, 111. ’ ■ ■' .Luffsey, Walter, Richmond, Va \ j | J Heckel, Russell, Pittsburg. > ■ . < Houston, Harry, Crawfords- ’ ‘ | J vllle, Ind. 11 !! Klssam, Charles, Tarrytown. * Y. ;; | Jack, Charles, Denver. , !, Ludden, Winifred, Woodland, «• ■ • Cal. + McArthur, John, Wabash, Ind. ,, . i Millington, Robert, Pottsvllle, '■ «• Pa. J | J Moore, Samuel, Camden. .. . < Pierfe, Clarence, Wilmington, d* i Dei. ;; jj Ricketts, Morrill. Forest, 111. * * . < Kpybifck, Roy, Wyandotte, Okla ’ ■ •' Stroppel, Charles, Cincinnati. [ \! Sullivan, Orville, Urbana, III. > ■ • < Trimble, Duke, Evansville, Ind. ” ' * Thurston, Raymond,Cambridge. 1! Mass. ' > • Vogel, Roy, Damascus, O. ‘' Walsh, Joseph. Albuquerque, ,, n. m. >■ !<< Wlberalske, Alfred, West Or- J| i \ j p.nge. >. NEW JiiHK, Nov. 26.—With the close | of the football .season statistics show i today that twenty-nine players lost j their lives through the game in,various i parts of the country this fall, accord ing to a list made public here. Including the two young men who axe lieved to have been mortally hurt ! In Thanksgiving Day's games, twenty two \ilayers were so severely hurt that It was thought they would die. Minor Injuries mounted -into the hundreds. In MW8 there were thirteen deaths from football Injuries and in 1907 there were fourteen. WACO, Tex., Nov. *6.—Ethelbert Har ■ ris1 quarterback of the Waco High School team, is in a critical condition today, as the result of injuries received In a football game. He has been uncon scious most of the time since the game. SPRINGFIELD, O., Nov. 26.—While making a flying tackle on a forward pass In the game between Otterbein and Wittenberg on Zimmerman Field, in the presence of 2,0u0 persons, Harold Cole, quarterback o( Wittenberg, was kicked in th§ head and fatally Injured. His skull was fractured and his spine in jured. ALLENTOWN. Pa.. Nov. 26.—A fist fight between Umpire Elllcott. of La fayette College, and Jack Smith, an Indian of Carlisle School reserve team, almost caused a riot on the field here when Carlisle played Muhlenberg. On the muddy field the light Muhlen berg boys outclassed the heavier In dians. Smith became enraged at a de cision of Elllcott'and struck him. Elli cott demanded an apology: Smith. In stead of apologizing, struck Ellicott again. Then the umpire, smaller hut more elever with his fists, hit Smith, knocking him out for fifteen minutes. CAR HITS MOTHER AND BABE CROSSING STREET. Both Narrowly Escape Death Under Wheels. While crossing Broad street at Orange today with her 2-year-old baby, Rose, in her arms, Mrs. Katie Marsa, 29 years old, of 489 High street, was struck by a south-bound Broad street car and knocked to the pavement. . The Second Precinct ambulance was summoned, in which both mother and babe were taken to St. Michael’s Hos pital, where It was found both were badly shaken up. * COURT DRAMA FOLLOWS WEDDING CURTAIN-RAISER. Bridegroom Among Those Fined for Bad Acting. Several of the participants in a wed ding which took place at 368 Market street last night appeared In the Third Precinct Police Court today, and thrte of them were fined $10 each by Judge Hahn' for causing a disturbance. They were Edward Mekus, the bridegroom; Josqph Mekus, his brother, of Cross street, Harrison, and John Fedoski, of the Market street address. The arrests were made by Patrolmen Luk'asey, King and Morley. Fedoski was found In a heap in the closet when they arrived and Joseph Mekus was arrested for assaulting him. The bridegroom's offense was In following the arresting party and annoying It by offers of $3,000 to the'man who could take him to the station house. He was bbliged.. but the money was not forthcoming. TO PROBE MILK CHARGES. BUFFALO, N. Y„ Nov. 26.—Aftorney General O'Malley announced today that he hud appointed John B. Coleman.- of New- York city, to investigate the charge* in regard to the existence of a combination to control or advance the prices of milk in Greater New HEADS ARE ASKED TO * GUT BUDoET Mayor Would Hold Up Big Items for Construction Until Following Year. Mayor Haussling and Frederick F. Guild and George W. Tompkins, presi dent and vice-president, respectively, of the Board of Education, ware in conference for more than an hour to day on the budget of the Board of Education.' The board this year has asked for $1547,000. / Mayor Haussling is chairman ex officio of the board of estimate and in that capacity asked Messrs. Guild and Tomkins If It were not possible that some of the larger items in the budget could not be deferred until an other year. The Items that the Mayqr suggested might be held for a year were thoee having to do with construc tion. He asked if it Is not possible that many of the projects would not be really under way for a year. The Mayor dilated on several big projects the 'city Is contemplating in ihe year to come, and which, if under taken, will require big bond issues. I Among the projects the Mayor men tioned were the proposed reclamation of the meadows and the Passaic Valley sewer matter. The Mayor's confreres said that the construction department of the board is able to take care of all the projects contemplated In the budget and that practically all the projects for Which large sums are asked will be reached within the year. At the same time they declared that they would hold an other conference with the board and see If it is possible to eliminate some of i the larger items. ' It was thoroughly understood by all at the conference that the Items in the : budget are necessary and that the only ! question to be determined is whether or ' not the money will be required In the j coming year. DEATH COMES SUDDENLY TO YOUNG SOCIAL LEADER. Miss Marjory MacDonald Sick Less Than Hour. i •thanksgiving was an empty name to 1 the family ot Miss Marjory MacDonald, | 23 years old, of 382 New street, who, after aesis ing her younger sister. ! Madeline, in a Tha'tiksglving perform ance at St. Joseph's Hall, returned to lier home and died within an hour. She had been in. the best of health up to yesterday and had not com-, i plained of feeling ill. Dr. Haggerty,' j the attending physician, ascribes ber j i death to convulsions brought on by the j j excitement of the performance. I Miss MacDonald was most popular; with the young social set in this city, an active worker for the charitable or ganizations of St. Joseph's Church and a member of the T. A. B. S. Our Lady of Good Counsel Branch. She is sur vived by her parents, three brothers j and one sister. No arrangements for j I the funeral have yet been made. — FREEHOLDERS TO DECIDE ON I PLANK ROAD BID TODAY, j Handkerchief Controversy Also I to Be Considered. At the adjourned meeting of the I Board of Freeholders to be held late j this afternoon, the Republican mem | hers will clinch several matters that they disposed of at their caucus of last | week. , One is to award to the lowest bidders I the contract for the improvement of the i Plank road and the bridge connected with it. while the other is to ratify the action of the committee on county prisons in standing by County Counsel Joseph L. Munn in his opinion iu the penitentiary handkerchief contract, which imposes upon Contractor Jerome M. Schwerin the duty of stamping each handkerchief made by the prisoners. Before the board meets the finance committee will have a session In which it will , rescind its former action direct ing the payment of $35 for the rent of a polling place in the city at the last election and make the amount $40 in i accordance with the law as pointed out by City Clerk James F. Connelly. DROPS A DOLLAR OFF SIX BEQUESTS TO EVADE TAX. Woman Leaves Odd Amount of $499 to Friends. Six bequests of t’ e odd amount of $488 each are named in the will of Kath erine M. B. Lee, admitted to probate In the Surrogate's office today. As be quests of $500 or more given to other thun blood relatives are subject to a collateral inheritance tax, the object of making them one dollar less is appar ent. The helrB who are to receive this amount are Mrs. Anna Katherine Shep7 erd, Katherine Reynolds Holmes, Har old Westfall, William Westfall, Alice L. Noe and George Taylor. The testatrix, who died in this city November 14 last, also leaves $3,000 and a diamond ring to Dr. Robert C. Rib bans, her physician, and $5,b00 to Mrs. Fannie Westfall In another paragraph of the will the executors, Frederick K Hodge and Charles H. Samson, are directed to bury her In Mt. Pleasant Cemetery and see to it that none of the bodies In the family lot be removed while the ceme tery is used for burial purposes. qjhe will, which is dated October 22 I last, was witnessed by James Hodge and Elizabeth M. Naumann. The recoxnlxed sparslhur at* to date. Don't forgo! to try i>. Soht b.v the Uplon Brewing v MUTUAL SATISFACTION < i ,Jk t.iili, COOK CHARGES PLOT TO STEAL |H ; Explorer s Data Is Secretly Sent to Denmark to Foil Rob* bery Scheme. , - ♦ NEW YORK, Nov. 26.—Dr. Frederick A. Cook is reported to have suffered a nervous breakdown, and his condition is such that not even his closest per sona! friends are permitted to gee him. The work of preparing and annotating the records by which he expects to prove that he discovered the North l'ole it. said to be responsible for his con dition. lie came in to the city Wednes day afternoon from the suburban hotel where he had teen at work for several weeks and consulted specialists. . His condition was reported to be such that lie was hurried to the home of a friend ill this city, where he has since re mained in seclusion. An attorney representing Dr. Cook announces today that the sailing of Walter Lonsdale, Dr. Cook's secretary, on the steamship United States with a large portfolio was a subterfuge, and that Dr. Cook’s data really started for the University of Copenhagen several days ag i on .1 much faster steamer. ‘‘The portfolio which Mr. Lonsdale carried was only a dummy to trap the conspirators who have resorted to every means to gain possession of Dr. Cook’s data,” said the explorer's attor ney. "I am convince*! that ail effort will be 'made to rob him of the package which he has in his possession before the steamship reaches the other side.” Persons in Dr. Cook’s confidence de clare that his detectives learned that two men and a woman took passage on the United States to gain possession j of the data which they believed Mr. Lonsdale would carry to Copenhagen. It I la said Dr. Cook received a letter sev-I eral days ago from a scientist inform- ; lng him that an effort would be made j to obtain the records. DISCREDIT REPORT OF AMBASSADOR’S TRANSFER. BERLIN, Nov. 26.—It was stated at the foreign office today that there was no truth in the report published in Lon don that Count Von Bernstoriff, ambas sador to the United States, would be transferred to the Court of St. James, In order that he might assume the role of peacemaker between Germany and Great Britain. _ • Some non-official observers attribute the origin of ttie rumor to those who are displeased with (he ambassador’s vig orous replies to the anti-German cam paign carried on through certain Amer ican publications. LONDON. Nov. 26e—Ttte report eman ating from Madrid to the effect that Sir Maurice le Bunsen. British ambassador to Spain, would soon replace Ambassa dor Brlcp at Washington, was stated at the foreign office today to be absolutely untrue. CITY AUDITOR FORMAN RETURNS. City Auditor George L. Forman re turned from St. Louis today and was at his desk in the City Hall. Mr. For man expressed surprise at the report lhat the grand jury had bee/i consider ing the alleged belated reports of bal ances in city departments, and said he would make a statement tomorrow covering the entire situation. , ^ \ FLAMES SWEEP MILL FOR SECOND TIME J A WEEK Fire Causes $5,000 Damage to .Building and Untold Injury to Captain Brown. For the second time this week, the woolen mill and shoddy factory of Bascli & Greenfield, at the corner of Seventh and Summer avenues, was on fire today. The first fire was last Tues day, when a drying-room on the first floor was destroyed with a loss of $1,000. Today the main drying arfd sorting room on the second floor went up in a blaze that caused $5,000 damage and will put that part of the drying and sorting department of the plant entire ly out of business for a week or ten days. The cause of both fires is laid to overheated machinery in the drying room . Thirty, employees working in the building knew nothing of today's fire until Plalnclothesman Goodwin, of the Second Precinct, ,who was stunding in the station house across Seventh ave nue from the factory, discovered smoke coming out of the second-story win dows. He ran out of the station and notified the employees, who came piling out In a hurry, most of them leaving their street clothes behind them. By the time the fire department reached the spot the smoke was so dense that it was impossible to see across the street, but no flames were visible. The smoke made it hard for the firemen to locate the blaze, but once they did it was speedily got under control with the damage stated above. But that by no means covers the damage entailed by the fire. Captain John K. Brown, the diamond-badged captain of the Second precinct, figures large4y in the "loss list.” The mone tary damage isn’t so much, even though a brand new uniform is in volved. but the loss of dignity—that’s sometlng different. Here is what hap pened : When the fire Jiroke out and the smoke was piling thick and dense into the street Captain Brown took his stand in Seventh avenue to keep the crowd out of the danger line. The firemen tangled a length of hose around him in their hurry and then turned on the water. The smoke lifted just in time to show Captain Brown trying to grope his way out of a veritable water fall. The hose on both sides of him had burst as soon as the water was turned on. Wet? No. Captain Brown was not wet. Neither was he mad. He Just said a few things under his breath and went into the station to get dry clothes. ROBBERY AFTER MURDER. BEDFORD. Ind., Nov. 2S.—The coun tryside was arounsed today to a pur suit of robbers when it was found that following the murder of George Moss in his store near here, on Wednesday night the safe in the postofllce at Tun nellton was blown open and cleared or cash and stamps last night. The recogntaad apat^mis ale to flat*. Don’t forget to try It Sold by tb« Unton Browing Company of Newark.-A4v g If : HD ID DEATH i ID Ii BALLOON Bodies of Dr. Brenckmann and Hugo Francke Are Found Near Fiume After Flight. BERLIN. Nov. 26.—Dr. Brenckmann and Hugo Francke. the two most dar- *" I ing members of the Aero Club of Ber j lin, were killed through the collapse of : their ballooh. Kolmar. Their bodies ! were found today near Fiume, Austria- | i Hungary. Near by was their balloon. , a huge rent in the envelope telling the story of their death. Brenckmann had been the third pers .> insure his life i with the newly formed company which makes a business of air-navigation ■ risks. Dr. Brenck .ann was connected with t the Charity Hospital of Berlin and Francke weg an architect- Their j aerial exploits in the past haye at : tracted much attention and no little alarm on the part of intimate friends. 1 They ascended on Monday from I Schmargendorf, a suburb of Berlin. ; ; The point at .which the bodies were 1 1 found is on the northern edge of the Gulf of Quarnero at the northeast ex ; tremity of the Adriatic sea, and in an 1 almost direct line south 500 miles from : i Berlin. SMOKE FROM NEARBY FIRE ROUTS JUDGE FROM BENCH. Charles Clover, who says he is 35 | | years old and a barber without a home, | 1 was arraigned before Acting Judge | Oehring In the Second Precinct Court today just about the time a smoky Are I broke out across the street. After a ! day of resc and a good Thanksgiving I dinner the judge was disposed to b<' ; lenient with Clover, who had been : arrested on complaint of Conductor ! John W. Harney, or the Delaware, ' Lackawanna and Western Railroad. i The latter had a fight with Clover ; when he tried to ride from Hoboken ; I to Newark without a ticket ‘‘What have you to say?" asked: Judge Oehring of Clover. Just as the i smoke commenced to pour in the win dows. “Nothing, you honor, except that I was under the influence of-" and he j I sputtered and choked. “Well, I guess I’m under the influence ! I of smoke right now,” said the pudge. , ! "so we will get busy right sway. Ten I dollars fine, and it you ever bring an | other fire with smoke like this here It ! will be life at hard labor.” And Judge Oehring adjourned court ! in a hurry and started for some place ; where the smoke was not. FIGHT OVER BARNYARD FAVORITES ENDS IN COURT. | Ignatz Dunsoki. of 63 Downing street, and Charles Olarkee, of 28 Clover street, were held In 150*1 bail for ths grand jury by Judge Hahn in tha Third Precinct Police Court today on the charge of assaulting Charles Kruger, of 81 Van Buren street, with a porcelain match-safe In a saloon at Clover and tackeon streets last night. It was said that the argument arose over the comparative fighting abilities of a goose awt a turkey. ESTRADA'S FORGES RUSHED TU FINAL ATTACK ON ZELAYA Rebel Army. Reinforced by Ship load of Guns and Ammunition, Advances on Capital. GENERAL SAYS HE REFUSED TO SHOOT AMERICANS Declare^, He Disregarded Nic araguan President’s Order to Kill Groce and Cannon. BLUE FIELDS, Nicaragua, Nov. 28 Advance is being made by the revo lutionary forces under General Estrada on Managua, the Nicaraguan capital, which is expected to fall Into tbetr hands in e short time. The Norwegian steamship Ctstein has arrived from New Orleans, bringing for the revolutionists 2.000 Mauser rifles. 250.000 rounds of ammunition, some I pieces of light artillery and several | Americans to work the guns. General Chamoro declares that when Groce and Cannon were captured by General Toledo near Greytown Zelaya ordered them shot. Toledo refused to obey the order, but had them placed In the front ranks, where they were, open to General Chamoro's attack. They were uninjured, however, and subsequently were sent to El CastUlo fort, where they were confined in the dungeon. General Chamoro says he knows nothing more about Groce and Cannon. ■ hiftrioro declares that the blockade of Greytown is effective by sea and land, and is confident that Zelaya's troops will soon give in. He has left for Greytown with 300 recruits and a part of sharpshooters. Conditions here are quiet. WASHINGTON, Nov. 26—Within twenty-four hours, it believes, the state department will learn positively if President Zelava, of Nicaragua, has been intercepting and detaining official despatches sent by wireless and other wise to the department, j The government wants to know if i Leroy Cannon and George Groce, Amer. I ican citizens serving with the revolu-, tlpoary jtrmy lnN'caragi^. wsse.niiye^ jdered. > [ Information on this point has !><■• 1, [demanded Imperatively, but has net I been received. | Captain Shipley, of the United State | cruiser Des Moines, reports that the | revolutionary forces are maintaining an effective blockade of Greytown and are patrollng the coast there with two gunboats. An officer from the Des Moines land ed at Greytown, but found only one American citizen. by way of Colon, the state depart ment was informed that the British ’■cruiser Scylla arrived at Blueflelds. Nicaragua, last Sunday, and left today. Commander Thisager. of the Scyila. visited National President Estrada Tuesday Counselor Ennis of the British In bassy explains that international law requires his government to notify other nations when it decides to recognize Estrada's belligerency. He looks upon the call made by the Scylla's comma** er as one of courtesy only. The British Embassy doubts the p©B | sibility of Its government doing what the United States has not done. But | this government has come as near recognizing the belligerency of the ' revolutionists as is possible without formal action. Advices received from Blueflelds, the seat of the insurgent government, say ■ that Groce and Cannon held commis sions !n the revolutionary" army. PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 26.—With its hold stored with provisions and am munition. the cruiser Prairie lies at the Philadelphia Navy’ Yard, ready in sail for Panama or Nicaragua with 400 , marines. Orders were received eeveral weeks ago to have the Prairie ready I to transport marines to the Isthmus In December. After two Americans were shot in Nicaragua an order came to advance the sailing time and the cruiser probably will leave Saturday. Secretary of the Navy Meyer arrived here today to review the sailors and marines. The Marin* Band from Washington takes part in the review, * — SEATTLE. Wash., Nov. 26 —The gun boat Princeton at the Puget Sound | Navy Yard Is awaiting orders to go to Central America to relieve the gun boat Vicksburg, now at Corinto, Nica ragua. CONGRESSMAN DE ARMOND, FIRE VICTIM, IS BURIED. BUTLEP.. Mo., Nov. 26—Hundreds of prominent public men of Missouri anil many from outside the State joined the : citizens of Butler today in paying re ; spect to the memory of the late Con ! grassman David A. De Armond, who, | with his grandson, was burned to death I here last Tuesday in a Are that des ; troyed his home. The bodies of both j \1ctlmB were buried in the local oeme | tery in one casket following simple services at the Methodist Episcopal I'hqrch. where the late congressman bad been a member. The burial services I were in charge of the Masons. HELD FOR BEATING DAUGHTER. For hitting his daughter Lizzie in the face with his hand and bruising her nose and eye, Thomas Cavanaugh, of 285 Walnut street, was held in 1500 bait for the grand jury by Judge Hahn lu the Third Precinct Police Court today. Cavanaugh admitted that he hui struck the woman, but could give no reason for it. The reco«nl»«l starkling *1» <»—»«_ Ps* ; forgot to try tt. gold hr th* Vaim Brawls* Company of Ko*««k.-A*r.